booth

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Booth

 (bo͞oth)
Family of actors, including Junius Brutus (1796-1852), a British-born Shakespearean actor who in 1821 immigrated to the United States, and his sons Edwin Thomas (1833-1893), noted for his portrayal of Hamlet, and John Wilkes (1838-1865), the assassin of President Abraham Lincoln.

booth

 (bo͞oth)
n. pl. booths (bo͞othz, bo͞oths)
1.
a. A small, often enclosed compartment, usually accommodating only one person: a voting booth.
b. A small enclosed compartment with a window, used to separate the occupant from others: a ticket booth.
2. A seating area in a restaurant with a table and seats whose high backs serve as partitions.
3. A small stall for the display and sale of goods.

[Middle English bothe, of Scandinavian origin; see bheuə- in Indo-European roots.]

Booth

(buːð)
n
1. (Biography) Edwin Thomas, son of Junius Brutus Booth. 1833–93, US actor
2. (Biography) John Wilkes, son of Junius Brutus Booth. 1838–65, US actor; assassin of Abraham Lincoln
3. (Biography) Junius Brutus (ˈdʒuːnɪəs ˈbruːtəs). 1796–1852, US actor, born in England
4. (Biography) William. 1829–1912, British religious leader; founder and first general of the Salvation Army (1878)

Booth

(buːð)
n
1. (Biography) Edwin Thomas, son of Junius Brutus Booth. 1833–93, US actor
2. (Biography) John Wilkes, son of Junius Brutus Booth. 1838–65, US actor; assassin of Abraham Lincoln
3. (Biography) Junius Brutus (ˈdʒuːnɪəs ˈbruːtəs). 1796–1852, US actor, born in England
4. (Biography) William. 1829–1912, British religious leader; founder and first general of the Salvation Army (1878)

booth

(buθ)

n., pl. booths (bo̅o̅tz, bo̅o̅ths).
1. a stall or light structure for the sale of goods or for display purposes, as at a market or exhibition.
2. a small compartment or boxlike room for a specific use by one occupant: a telephone booth; a voting booth.
3. a partly enclosed compartment or partitioned area, as in a restaurant, music store, etc.
4. any temporary structure, as of boughs, canvas, or boards; shed.
[1150–1200; Middle English bōthe < Old Norse būth]

Booth

(buθ; Brit. buð)

n.
1. Ballington, 1859–1940, founder of the Volunteers of America, 1896 (son of William Booth).
2. Evangeline Cory, 1865?–1950, general of the Salvation Army 1934–39 (daughter of William Booth).
3. John Wilkes, 1838–65, U.S. actor: assassin of Abraham Lincoln.
4. William ( “General Booth” ), 1829–1912, English religious leader: founder of the Salvation Army 1865.

booth

- First a temporary dwelling made of branches, material, etc.
See also related terms for temporary.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.booth - a table (in a restaurant or bar) surrounded by two high-backed benchesbooth - a table (in a restaurant or bar) surrounded by two high-backed benches
table - a piece of furniture having a smooth flat top that is usually supported by one or more vertical legs; "it was a sturdy table"
2.booth - small area set off by walls for special usebooth - small area set off by walls for special use
closet - a small private room for study or prayer
confessional - a booth where a priest sits to hear confessions
polling booth - a temporary booth in a polling place which people enter to cast their votes
prompt box, prompter's box - a booth projecting above the floor in the front of a stage where the prompter sits; opens toward the performers on stage
shower bath, shower stall - booth for washing yourself, usually in a bathroom
tolbooth, tollbooth, tollhouse - a booth at a tollgate where the toll collector collects tolls
voting booth - a booth in which a person can cast a private vote
3.booth - United States actor and assassin of President Lincoln (1838-1865)Booth - United States actor and assassin of President Lincoln (1838-1865)
4.booth - a small shop at a fair; for selling goods or entertainment
shop, store - a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"
sales booth, stall, stand - a booth where articles are displayed for sale

booth

noun cubicle, cell, bay, chamber, niche, alcove, pigeonhole, cubbyhole, carrel In Darlington, queues form at some polling booths.
Translations
خَيْمَةٌكشك، كُشْك ، غُرفَة الهاتِف
boudabudkastánek
bodbokstelt
bódépiaci bódé
skÿli, klefiskÿli, tjald, bás
būdelėkabinakioskas
kabīnekiosksstends
búdka
govorilnicastojnica

booth

[buːð] N (at fair) → puesto m; (in restaurant) → reservado m; (phone, interpreter's, voting) → cabina f

booth

[ˈbuːθ] n
(at fair)baraque f (foraine)
(containing phone)cabine f
(also voting booth) → isoloir m

booth

n
(at fair) → (Markt)bude for -stand m; (at show) → (Messe)stand m
(= telephone booth)(offene) Zelle f; (= polling booth, in cinema, language laboratory) → Kabine f; (in restaurant) → Nische f, → Séparée nt (geh), → Separee nt (geh)

booth

[buːð] n (at fair) → bancarella, baraccone m (Telec) (voting booth) → cabina

booth

(buːð) , ((American) -θ) noun
1. a tent or stall, especially at a fair. the fortuneteller's booth.
2. a small compartment for a given purpose. a phone booth; a polling-booth.
References in periodicals archive ?
WHERE: Online Investor Expo--Las Vegas--Bally's Resort Blackwood Trading Booth no.
Users can place orders wirelessly, with as little as $5,000 total equity in his or her account, which can be sent to an electronic order system, a broker computer station or to a trading booth - whenever the market is open.